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or why not? no, as war len buffet says if you don't understand the business don't invest. and jeff said $1,000 investment in amazon as ipo price equals $239,000 today. a $10,000 investment today would be worth $2.3 million. you're talking about amazon by the way. tell me what you think by tweeting me or leave us a comment on facebook. i know you don't want all this stuff. what you want to know whether or not you should buy the stocks. scott kessler heads up the research team. hilly cramer serves as chief investment officer and managed more than $5 billion in private equity and publicly traded investments in her 25 years of investing. welcome to both of you. scott, we gave all this information price to sales, but my question really is people buy stocks because they think stocks are going to go up. what do you think of twitter at $26? >> thanks for having me. we put out pipo research on twitter and we engaged in the same analysis that you highlighted looking at price to sales, price to sales to growth rates in sales. the conclusion that we arrived at is that twitter would be adequately va
. it was awesome. i don't know if he's being sarcastic. another viewer, our son attends a technical high school. there is a culinary program. the food served there is best than most food in the country and most people don't have that. >> yes, one staffer said that he could opt for whole plate of french fries for lunch. >> we want to serve great food, but we want to serve great food that they're eating because they know academics success is tied in to the nutritional choices they make every day as well as whathe choices we make every da. >> the school lunch program is the country's second largest foot anfood nutrition program. they creased the availability of fruits, vegetables whole grains while reducing sodium and certain fats. some schools are turning to salad bars and chefs for the new meals. it cost $13 billion a year and some question the influence the industry after learning like items like pizza sauce counts s a vegetable. some schools dropped the program stating that students tossed the healthy options right into the trash cans. how could we have quality meals. let's go to julie, works
they have what is called the thin file. they don't have a lot of credit yet, and so they can turn it around easily by starting to pay the new credit on time, and not overutilizing or maxing out their credit. they could make a change fast. >> one positive change came across because of a card act by congress is that there is not as much credit available to those under 21. how does that affect these numbers? >> it's a double-edge sword because it kept lenders from sending new proposals or new credit cards to people under 21. but the double-edge sword is that they don't have that experience and the ability to learn from it until they're older. it's important nor them to learn how to pay bills well early so when they want to get a mortgage later they have that experience and they have the good credit score to rely on. >> it forced lenders to take a harder look at the ability to pay bills, which has kept some people from getting credit for people of all ages. has that resulted from fewer people with bad credit from being on the books. >> it may have. there so many different sources, so it makes i
views on contraception. which is why we made sure churches and other houses of worship, they don't have to provide it. they don't have to paid for it. >> when it was announced the supreme court would hear the hop hobby lobby case yesterday, the white house put out a statement. our policy is designed to insure that healthcare decisions are made between a woman and her doctor. the president believes that no one, including the government or for-profit corporations should be able to dictate those decisions to women. over the summer the tenth circuit court of appeals in denver ruled in favor of hobby lobby contending because it's not a publicly traded corporation hobby lobby is entitled to be ex-earth from the contraceptive mandate. the supreme court is expected to hear the case in march. >> here now are lori windom, senior counsel representing hobby lobby. and reporter from the religious news service, and fred geddes professor of law at brigham young university law school. help us know what this is about, what is the difference between a person saying to an insurer i don't want that, and i
less than a dollar an hour. the women here count themselves lucky - they earn minimum wage. >> i don't have family out there on the street that support me, so for me, its an advantage. i'm just trying to get out of here. >> the prison had given us strict guidelines about what questions we could ask the inmates. >> it's work but it's educational training. >> but the pr officer couldn't control what happened once we entered the main yard. >> there's no water! people are dying? >> when our cameras entered, the inmates were called back inside. >> "ladies get inside!". >> "i'm trying to tell them there's rats in our rooms!". tension here is high. last year ccwf had to take in close to 1000 more inmates - when a nearby prison converted to a men's facility. it is now one of the most overcrowded prisons in california. tracy jones was one of the women forced to move. >> they combined two prisons into one and we were kicked out for male genders. so we're over here. >> many inmates told us off camera that the medical care was worse than before, and the conditions of their cells were appalling.
of churches and other houses of worship, they don't have to worship, they don't have to provide it. provide it. they don't have to paid for it. they don't have to paid for it. >> when it was announced the >> when it was announced the supreme court would hear the hop supreme court would hear the hop hobby lobby case yesterday, the hobby lobby case yesterday, the white house put out a statement. white house put out a statement. our policy is designed to insure our policy is designed to insure that healthcare decisions are that healthcare decisions are made between a woman and her made between a woman and her doctor. doctor. the president believes that no the president believes that no one, including the government or one, including the government or for-profit corporations should for-profit corporations should be able to dictate those be able to dictate those decisions to women. decisions to women. over the summer the tenth over the summer the tenth circuit court of appeals in circuit court of appeals in denver ruled in favor of hobby denver ruled in favor of hobby lobby contending because it's
happens. they don't like to city people of coo color in front of their houses and they call the police and the police come and they have to respond and they take the people to jail. it's a brutal situation right now even toted to the extent whe the city has sweeps going on every morning at 4:30 am accompany the by duw trucks who are spragu spraying people down from the middle of the night. check out my website. it says welcome to the jungle the largest homeless camp is right in the heart of silicon valley. you have yahoo and larry page he is home and the silicon jungle. >> i'm afraid that the rising rent costs are going to drive people out to the suburbs and here we have a residential of the bay area. it's joey. >> my name is joey and 93 years ago my great grandfather moved from i had lee an i italy and he started a del drestaurant here and it's been going for 93 years and my father got into the business and as of this year under i unfortunately it went under. my father has been out of work since then and it's been hard on my family. >> mari maria let's talk about the longterm effects
for thorough job that they've done to bring the charges that they brung against mr. wafer. i don't even know why i'm saying mr. wafer. this monster that killed my daughter. >> you took a life, and you took a beautiful life that was starting to blossom into a beautiful woman. and for that, i hope you stay in jail for the rest of your life. >> wafer's lawyer maintains he agented in self defense. bc onilery, al jazeera, new york. >>> just to note we also contacted the attorneys for theodore wafer but they did not get back to us. thank you very much for joining us tonight. ranisha mcbride's family must be relieved that mr. wafer was charged today. >> very, very pleased. these were the proper charges to be brought. we've waited two weeks as you've just stated but the prosecutor with the help of the michigan state police and the dearborn heights police department and her own investigators revealed that this was an unjustifiable homicide, that this was second degree murder. >> this is what we know about minimum about wafer so far. he has worked at the detroit airport for ten years, reportedly takes
supporting a republican bill allowing americans to keep their health plans even if they don't meet the affordable care act standards. the white house says the president will veto the bill >> formal charges have been vialed against theodore wafer, the michigan man who allegedly shot unarmed teenager renisha mcbride dead on his front porch. renisha mcbride crashed her car and walked to theodore wafer's house for wep. theodore wafer has been charged with murder. the details are unclear. >> devastation in the philippines - a struggle to reach survivors as thousands are homeless and desperate. international aid is pouring in as a clean-up operation tries to speed up deliveries of relief supplies. >> in china - an overhaul of the one-child rule. the ruling communist party decided couples can have a second child if the mum or dad is an only child. i'm morgan radford. those are the headlines. "consider this" is next and you can get the latest news online at see you in an hour. arms and almost two weeks later the shooter was charged. consider this, with similarities to the tr
of that right now. so dell, i think we don't know if they are having people sheltered in place. but what they have done with the people is not clear at that time. >> jennifer i want to update our audience. the twitter account for lax, read that terminal three has been evacuated, that there may have been a gunman inside, and there are reports in local media that shots were fired. there are also reports in local media that at least one person may have been wounded. there is no official confirmation of any of this information coming out of los angeles at this point. we have a map of terminal three, you say again, we're talking about frontier, virgin atlantic, what other airlines? >> jet blue, spirit air, and virgin america, virgin australia operate out of terminal three, dell. there's also reports coming in -- and we haven't independently confirmed them, but they might be evacuating terminal 2 as well. so we're waiting to hear confirmation on that. >> so we have any indication as to whether or not the terminal two evacuation, if indeed that is happening, again, this is breaking news, no not
to act quickly, don't they? is that where a lot of mistakes are made? not in a sustained relationship, charity that you give to year after year, but want to go respond to a specific event. >> yeah, that's right. i think that we see that it leads to problems sometimes. the other panelists mentioned most of the money is given early on in disasters and if you look at early disaster response it's not always money. you see logistical problems in airports and because of the infrastructure in these places have been destroyed. often money earned in early stages is not a bottleneck to recovery. >> we're going to take a short break now and continue our discussion in a moment. this is "inside story." >> international outrage. >> a day of political posturing. >> every morning from 5 to 9am al jazeera america brings you more us and global news than any other american news channel. >> tell us exactly what is behind this story. >> from more sources around the world. >> the situation has intensified here at the border. >> start every morning, every day, 5am to 9 eastern with al jazeera america. >> we
people benefiting monetarily happens to be the university. and at this point in time, i don't think -- especially with you being able to leave and enter your profession before you get a college degree from that university, i -- i don't think that, you know, scholarship is a fair compensation for the sport. >> ed you filed this class action lawsuit against the ncaa. why did you do that? >> initially it was to right a wrong. i thought that the way that it is structured, the way that the rules are now is -- is just bad. and i think when you look at it as a -- at a society standpoint, everyone seems to be compensated for their abilities except for the student athlete, and i just thought it was time for a change. >> ed just to follow up on that. we have a tweet . . . do you think this is something that should be able to connect with people simply like there is fundamental unfairness here. why do you think so many people don't see that it way? >> well, it's been the way that it is for so long. i think a lot of people are just scared to change, scared of change. i think if -- you know, you
news online. don't forget to go there 24/7. american dream. >> from mcmansion to tiny houses is a growing movement here in the u.s. where people are trading in big to live small. one, the tiny house movement has hundreds of members, and one community said it's a very charmer concept and they learn more about it, and the reality starts to sink in. >> this is not a new phenomenon. this is a 1920s house on wheels. and check this out, this is a washington d.c. 140-foot square-foot house. and looking cheesy there, but our community says: >> >> well, you have a lot of truck? >> but where's the bathroom? >> we're going to find out. since 1970, the average house size has doubled remains but for some, bigger is not better. >> i guess that the aspect of a small house is freedom. the world gets a lot bigger when you're living small because i can afford to do a lot more things in terms of cash and time. the whole world is now my living room. >> the living small movement doesn't stop at tiny houses. microapartments are popping up in many areas from seattle to new york city. but c
. and in that case they just recommend that you block that person. >> i don't want to minimise this, because i mean, there's some really horrible things that are on line, and it's not - it's not just twitter, what has happened through social media and the anonymity of the net is that you see websites, hate-filled websites targetting all sorts of groups, popping up. there has been a huge number of those that exist as well. >>> welcome back. we're talking about college athletes and whether they should get paid. before the break we asked about athletes. tim these student athletes receive scholarships to attend school and play their sport. studies show between their scholarships, room, board, coaching, training, these students athletes get packages worth between 50 and $125,000 a year, why is that not enough? >> and they participate in the benefits of the athletic facilities, and the marketing opportunities they get for participating on tv. nonetheless they are arguing that the ncaa are using their names and likeness to profit and compensation. >> there is a national collegiate study that found out wha
in the system. i don't know how they got through the hole. i'm grateful the f.b.i. did the job they did to find prints on i.e.d.s and link them to the bombs. >> how did it happen, given there did seem to be notification about at least one of them - with fingerprints in the system. >> you know, someone has to look in the right place at the right way. it's possible fingerprints taken at the time may not have been the full prints. we in the f.b.i. do major case prints. we print all the fingertips, bottom parts of the finger, the palm, the thumb. every part of the hand with a print - we keep that in the database. when incarcerated in iraq in 2006, they may have had partial prints and it may not have led to leading to this i.e.d. part, it may not have been the same partial print. i don't know as far as the database that homeland security was using. i don't know to what extent they researched the backgrounds. it may have been they plead their case, said they were refugees, coming from a village or clan. >> the first suspect, waad ramadan alwan was admitted to the u.s. after he claimed he faced persec
on the philadelphia city paper, our activist, shiron snyder, and a history teacher in philadelphia. these things don't happen overnight, and they're not the result of one person. so walk us down the road that you think got the philly school district into this current mess. >> well, it's really a long-running crisis in the fact that large school systems like philadelphia, have a large fon-white student body have have been underfunded for years, and enormous cuts, and we have seen in the last ten years, the state control of the philly schools, the state took over a decade ago, and the rapid expansion of charter schools, and for each student that enrolls in charter schools, that costs the district an estimated $7,000. so the rapid unchecked growth of charter schools, combined with the enormous cuts to public education, under republican governor, tom corbett, has made an unfair situation catastrophic. >> you work in three schools in the city, and give us your perspective. how is it affecting the parents, the kids, your colleagues. >> well, i've been lucky enough to be in three different situations. one
that this isn't anything that doesn't benefit from inside. but on the outside they don't know where the price is going, and they certainly don't know what is growth of the company is going to be. so that's where you get into trouble. >> isn't it ironic twitser a source of democracy on the web, where people can say anything, but does the nature of an i.p.o. make this moment elightening us the. >> it is an exclusive process. twitser not offering all of its shares up to the public, it is only offering a small slice, and they are just aren't enough to go around to everyone that wants them. >> so what does twitter buying selling or creating we will talk about that when we come back? (vo) al jazeera america we understand that every news story begins and ends with people. >> the efforts are focused on rescuing stranded residents. (vo) we pursue that story beyond the headline, past the spokesperson, to the streets. >> thousands of riot police deployed across the capitol. (vo) we put all of our global resources behind every story. >> it is a scene of utter devastation. (vo) and follow it no matter wh
it into five pieces, as long as five pieces get done, i don't care what it looks like as long as it's delivering on those core values that we talk about. what we don't want to do is carve out one piece of it, let's say agriculture jobs, which are important, but is easier, frankly, or the high-skilled jobs that many in your audience would immediately want to do. but leave behind some of the tougher stuff that still needs to get done. >> reporter: this renewed effort for immigration reform comes nearly five months after the senate passed a bipartisan comprehensive bill called "the border security economic opportunity and immigration modernization act." it is now in the hands of the house. the senate version includes border security, it doubles the size of border control with the mandatory force. a path to citizenship for millions of undocumented immigrants, and worker visas, more high tech and low-skilled worker visas requires a workplace verification system for employers. and law enforcement detailing protections for workers, refugee provisions and what happens if an immigrant breaks
's not a dorm room. too high a price and no room. and steven, i don't think that i could do 100 square meter but i would lik but -- i'd like to get down to 250. it's ridiculous, living larger, but a lot of our community members, what are the challenges of living in such a small space? what would you say the key challenge is? >> i think that the challenge is staying on top of what you own and all of the stuff that you really need. i would like to stay in my own home, i either wear it or use it. and we all have so much stuff. if you add it up, the cost of everything, it's amazing what we don't use. most of our closets are filled with this clothes that we don't wear, and we see people who don't have as much as we do, and everybody wants to keep buying more, but i think that wanted challenge is knowing what you want out of life. so the experiences, not all of the stuff, that's where your priority should be, and living in a small space, that's it. >> derek, when you started getting into this, did you find that it was hard to wrap your brain around it, and was it a new way of thinking? >> i grew u
. it came been 1.2 millionkm of the services. don't forget you can catch up with the news on you are the most important part you are the most important part of the show to join our live of the show to join our live conversation on twitter for the conversation on twitter for the next half hour. next half hour. it is no secret that retailers it is no secret that retailers are getting ready to gobble up are getting ready to gobble up your shopping dollars this your shopping dollars this holiday season, but they are not holiday season, but they are not the only ones. the only ones. charities are also counting on charities are also counting on the gift of giving over the the gift of giving over the holidays, holidays, charities get more charities get more than a third of their than a third of their funds in funds in the final part of the final part of the year. the year. the good news, is that americans the good news, is that americans are among the most generous are among the most generous givers in the world. givers in the world. the median amount americans give the median amount am
is sorry to the millions of americans that are losing their healthcare plans because the coverage don't doesn't meet the requirements mandated by the affordable care act. the president has been saying for years if he the they like tr plans they can keep them. will see you back here at 11:00 eastern and 8:00 west edmonton:. the fda takes a hit on obese tea. owety. owe obesity of is this a band-aid on a far larger problem? >> john kerr kerry announces a l in geneva. >>> j why did that documentary never see the light of day in america? the block buster director and sir jackie stewart will join us with that story. >>> i'm antonio mora we begin with this your health and the fda. most people know that transfats can be really bad for you. now the food and drug administration has put out a propos al thaal that could see transfats banned from the diet they raise bad cholesterol and they have no known health benefit or safety limit. to understand the significance of the proposal i'm joined by dean ornis. thiornishi dean great to have you with us what did you think when you heard this announceme
. > pat died for no reason, mi hijo. people have got to know what these nursing homes consist of. they don't care, they're there for a paycheck. >> nora's lawyer shot video footage of pat's condition before he died - she hasn't been able to bring herself to watch it. >> and you've never watched this video? >> i've never watched the video. >> do you want to watch the video? >> no, i'm scared to see it. i can't. >> this video is critical evidence in nora's case. the images are disturbing. >> nora is trying to take care of pat. he's covered in sores. the sores on his foot are so bad that the bone is sticking out. >> he said he's in pain, give him something else. the man in this video is completely unrecognizable from the photos we saw at nora's house. >> [crying] i'm sorry. i'm sorry. the medicare review board gave amara only one star - defined as "much below average" in an overall rating. but despite that low rating, there have been no fines or penalties levied in at least the past three years. and across the us, there's little consistency to how facilities get fined for giving bad care. >>
want nothing but the best for him. you know, and i was proud of jason because you don't want anybody to have to hide their identity. >> right. and you look at the way it's played out. seemingly to me, that the majority of the people who are against gay marriage always site some type of religion. >> yeah. >> whether it's christianity? >> yeah. >> islam, what-have-you. you have come out against religion in terms of at least how people claim to be christian at some time only when it's convenient for what they are arguing. >> you know, it's like being from the south, being baptist >> they talk about don't judge other people. but they judge everybody. it really frustrates me. like,ton to be honest with you, he is one of those bible thumpers. i don't know where i am on religion. i believe there is a supreme being who has given me special things in my life. but i think he would be like inclusive in and all right with everybody if he is this supposedly -- like i say, i don't know. i don't get in if it's a he or a she, if she is black or white or whatever. i think if there is a supreme being,
of this conversation, and don't forget to tweet us at the hashtag that you see on the screen right now. >> albuquerque is set to vote on this issue next tuesday, and if passed, it bans pregnancy after 2 20 weeks except in cases of rape or incest. three have bans, but albuquerque would be the first in the united states to approve such a ban. the ban would be felt statewide, as albuquerque is the only city in new mexico that offersbortionings offersabortion at or after 20 w. who should have a say? tonight, joining me. lila rose, and tara bresler, the editor of think progress, who has been covering this for a while. and antoinette, a professor in albuquerque. and is this the first time about watching ajam stream, we're all about access. we use google and i'm going to start with you, as mentioned in july, texas joined 12 other states that approved a ban on abortion after 20 weeks of pregnancy, and what does the vote in albuquerque mean for the statewide legislation? >> well, albuquerque is the only city that has a clinic that will do these midterm abortions at 20 weeks, and if they're successful, the clin
they don't know how the suspects managed to control the victims for so long. >>> the chemist inside of a massive crime scandal in massachusetts has been sentenced to prison. annie ducan has admitted to falsifying records and led to release of hundreds of drug convicts. that's it for the headlines. america tonight is up next and remember, you can always get the latest on >> on america tonight: the journey we'll never forget. the story of president kennedy's lasting legacy and his last voyage. >> we have the transfer of power, the official of state business, going on just a few feet in front. and here we have the private horror of a widow with her murdered husband. >> also tonight, fading away, capturing what might be the last looks of a vanishing culture. >> i believe these people have a wealth, an emotional wealth, cultural wealth that we do not have any more. >> and big dreams, small space. adam may: little tread. >> it will always be my place. >> it won't get away. >> from the museum in washington, d.c. and the three shots were fired exhibit focused on the assassi
the emotions. i don't if there is a way to bring closure. does this report end this chapter and allow families to go forward? >> well, i hope it does. you know, my fear is that we'll continue to have this dribble of information that comes out. every time another report comes out or additional information gets leaked, it only serves to tear open the wounds and hinder the healing process. >> i would be concerned about that, and i understand there are some efforts in the journalism community to try to release the rest of the information in the interest of public attention to be brought to everything that happened. do you see that as being an effective tool? is that something that the general public really should know? the full scope of the investigation? >> i don't think so. you know, there needs to be a balance between first amendment rights, peopl people's curiositd the rights of the community. you know, is it really all that important that the details of what occurred at this school come out? when it's only going to serve to again hinder the healing process of the town. cause people in the tow
ation anyway. you don't need thank transfats there is an economi transfats increase the risk of diabetes and the chronic inflammation. and i bet you anything that those numbers are a underestimatation. people have been eating less transfats and the fda dr requird them to be inincluded on food labels. americans consumed ha 4 and a hf grams of transfat and in resent years the levels of the transfatty acids in adult blood streams have dropped 60%. is the fda late to the party with this proposal? >> better late than never. i have a lot of admiration for from peggy hamburg. there is a lot of money at stake here. there is a lot of pressure from food mrves manufacturers sayingy wait a minute i don't want to o that. the reason the transfat levels have dropped is because cops companies have stopped using them in their products. is that the end all or be all? of course not, but it's a good start. julie greenseed had this to say about the move on al jazeera. most manufacturers and restaurants have gotten rid of transfat that is the good news. >> and now the oils are available and they don't coast
, and that's one question we don't have an answer to right now. one japanese doctor said the radiation released by fukushima in just five months is like 29 hiroshima atomic bombs. if you are trying to imagine how much that is, it is more than enough to fill yankee stadium to the brim. but 43% of children in that area show thyroid abnormalities, the diagnoses, called a2. >> a2. [ speaking japanese ] >> while most parents forget about kids forgetting their lunch, in japan, it's if they remembered to pack their radiation detectors. [ speaking japanese ] >> it's a standard accessory for a lot of kids near that area. it has been nearly three years since the disaster, and it seems that the bad news continues to mount. optimistic estimates put cleanup at about 40 years. so what are the continuing impacts of fukushima's radiation, in japan and the world? she's a fukushima native, where she and her family live. and marco is with saving children from radiation, and she has worked for 42 years to educate the public about the medical hazards of the nuclear age. and radiation expert, dr. robert
. they are for things that don't generate a lot of income on an ongoing basis. history teachers, english professors, those kind of people make good pay, but they don't edge. >> as an economist how do you fix the problem? >> it's actually a global problem. the whole world wants to export to growth, somebody has to buy this stuff, so we're getting disinflationary pressures. the reality is we really need to have significant changes in the way we deal with things from a tax perspective and from an income perspective and the type of incentives the government provides for education and jobs in this country, and that's not even being talked about. >> and it is not going to be because we tend to focus on simpling issues? >> correct. >> what is your short-term outlook for these numbers? >> the reality is we're stuck here. if you look at the numbers you laid out, consumer, [ technical difficulties ] 2015. >> i see. steve is the chief economist at mozuho securities. thank you. >> thank you. >>> bird is the word on wall street. the shares almost double on day one, but will the rest of us be tweeting the blues
identity out of fear of retaliation. >> if they have someone they don't like, they target him. they set up a couple of formations in a false place for that individual and they make the plan that that individual is going to show up there. and when they don't show up in the right place they're going to write them up. they'll see a soldier that is on edge, they'll push them to get them to lash out. >> a lot of these service personnel are being pushed out without any unemployment insurance, without benefits of any kind, access to the g.i. bill, any kind of support. what happens to them? >> the majority are homeless. if they don't have a family to go home to. i've seen soldiers actually taken out to the front gate with all their possessions and sat down. they don't have a car. they don't have a family. so they're out there with a flat screen tv sitting in the grass. >> in july, andrew long was charged from the air force losing access to benefits like the g.i. bill and unemployment insurance. his discharge form cites misconduct and drug abuse. >> there was no drug abuse found. i never came up ho
-- >> if you don't mind, united states is an ally that is helping pakistan's economy, and it ease war against terrorism, but it is an enemy in the case of drones killing innocents. and then we with have same say they were never our friends and never will be. and then first world says pakistanis from an international rate society of religious extremists. i want to get your comments on this, the founder of the terrorist group, openly hosts popular rallies. bin laden was found a mile from military come pound, and many people say that pakistan government is harboring extremists. so what is your response so the contention that it is the drone strikes in. >> well, look, i think the drone strikes are on -- i agree with her in a narrow sense. drone strikes have increasingly taken to united states to difficult territory, in the feelings with pakistan. because now it is the case of the parliament of pakistan, the prime minister, and i think some significant portion think that it is a violation of their territorial sovereignty, whereas in the past we had private arrangements to continue this, now i thin
this corrected so they can move forward with other reforms. we don't want to see the american people fail. that's what is going on right now. they're losing faith in their government and their president. >> is it fair to say that main street may not be rooting for failure, but there are republicans on the hill who are? >> that's exactly true. >> november is a very long way away. >> not only is november a very long way away, but let's not forget that the republican party is not exactly riding high in the eyes of the american people right now. every survey that i've seen suggests that even after the past six weeks the american people think even less well of the republican party than they do of the democratic party. the margin is not unsubstangs. so i think there are real risks, risks that could be exacerbated if they do overplay their hand. so i would council moderation at this point. if the other side is--if the other side is hanging itself, you know, you don't pull out a gun and start shooting. >> we'll look at more perils and prospects of both parties. this is "inside story." >> while you were
commanders a disservice. i don't think they should be distracted by having to handle legal matters. and in any organization they're going to want to continue to own their own truth. right now they're above the law. i think to allow commanders to make these decisions is unfair to the victim. it's unfair to the accused, and it's unfair to the commander. i do agree with that statement. i think that it's up to congress right now to make those changes so that victims don't have to continue to experience exactly what you just described. >> eugene, is this a current system that has only become more unworkable as more women have entered the ranks? >> yes, it is, ray, although the issues with the system go far beyond issues relating to women. and there are many men as well in uniform who are victims of sexual assault. the system has important parts that goes way before there were women in the service. i'm talking about the command centric aspect of the system. the role that the commander plays in the administration of justice. for that we have among others george iii the king to thank. he w
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